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Monte Rosso torrent reviews
Owen D (kr) wrote: This movie proves you can't just toss Sid Haig and Ken Foree in a movie and make it gold.
Kat K (mx) wrote: OMKARA (2006) - adaptation of Shakespeare's OTHELLO. Very well cast (Ajay Devgan, Saif Ali Khan, Kareena Kapoor, Vivek Oberoi) - very well played. Even good songs!
Molly K (de) wrote: Pretty sure I didn't understand it fully. Wasn't satisfied with the ending, but then, how could it be ended satisfactorily? An impressive effort that does a lot of things right. And who knows, maybe the stuff I think is wrong, I just don't understand. Definitely worth seeing - even if you feel like you don't get it, it's a hell of a ride.
Logan M (ca) wrote: Dramatizing possibly the biggest scandal in television history, "Quiz Show" shows what people will do for the sake of money and ratings.
Ashley H (au) wrote: Children of a Lesser God is an incredible film. It is about James who is a new speech teacher at a school for the deaf. William Hurt and Marlee Matlin give amazing performances. The screenplay is well written. Randa Haines did a great job directing this movie. I enjoyed watching this motion picture because of the drama and romance. Children of a Lesser God is a must see.
me c (ca) wrote: Wonderful and rewarding for a struggle to survive with faithful friends and entertaining for children of all ages. The scout song was a highlight for Ms Day and Mr Lemmon. Great fun!
Mike M (kr) wrote: Proves surprisingly upbeat, indeed celebratory, for what is, in narrative terms, a tale of showbiz (mis)appropriation and, in terms of its sexual politics, little less than shameful... Renoir presumably knew full well how to film sex, but it's possible he had to go to America to make it sell, and the film is very nearly as unapologetically gaudy as Paul Verhoeven's "Showgirls" on the commodification of sexual response that sits close to its centre. Danglard has a fantastically self-serving speech towards the end that boils down to an insistence that fucking starlets is vital to the creation of his art, the none-too-subtle implication being that only he had the capacity, the sheer heft, to have made his girls this morally and physically flexible. (Hustling them out on stage for the big finale, he himself retires to his backstage throne to puff on a big fat cigar: job done.) It should, by rights, be a hateful experience - an apologia for every last act of directorial abuse committed in the name of Art - but Renoir is forgiving and open-handed to a fault, noting the arrival of the Prince to the narrative with the same laissez-faire he's earlier observed beggars and street entertainers and, in doing so, giving himself and his characters places to go. When the Moulin Rouge's ground-breaking ceremony turns into an undignified brawl that ends with someone being pushed into a ditch (even before its inauguration, this was entertainment for rabbles), the camera can simply turn away to a band dutifully striking up an official-sounding anthem. The advantage of the approach is the sheer life Renoir gets into the background of these sets: the dancers poking their heads round dressing-room doors mid-quarrel, or washing themselves in the accepted, nude-from-behind style, a dog that briefly wanders on to stare at the camera. Like Danglard, Renoir is unafraid to toss on anything that might secure a full house: period paintings and posters, an Edith Piaf number, extracts from popular turns of the day, sparked by a montage in which Nini is schooled in stagecraft, even the Frenchiest subtitle of all time ("Don't take the Camembert again"). In every given scene, anything goes, which results in a film a lot less stagey and severe than it might have been: indeed, with its gorgeous, pastel-hued craft granted renewed effervescence by this digital restoration, it remains a simple (if not entirely uncomplicated) pleasure, a knees-up, a jouissance.
Valentin G (ca) wrote: In terms of visual effects and performances is quite good, but in terms of story, is just another remake that is lost on the way. 5/10
Hungry T (jp) wrote: Nice little film, if a little unfocused. Treads a fine line with over the top wantonness out of the good taste's ballpark or just plain silliness, but still at times manages to be genuinely funny. Natasha Lyonne's sizzling hotness in this is undeniable.
Rangan R (mx) wrote: Facing what you had left behind to chase your dream.This is so underrated. I mean it is not a great film, but surely does not deserve bashing. One of the rarest appearance on the screen for Meryl Streep. Totally transformed into a rock star and coming together with her real life daughter was another highlight. Impressive performances by others too. The Music was good with a combination of bit emotions and comedy.It was the story of an aging rock star who failed to reach the heights. She once gave up on her family over the passion of music and now she returns after receiving a call that her daughter is in a trouble. So the tale focus on her struggling life, as well as because of her past she won't get a warm welcome. It's time to fix everything and as the years pass what changes brings is the remaining narration.This is life. People are motivated to chase their dreams no matter whatever stands between them. This was a similar theme where a woman goes after what she wanted to be, but her family comes in between. And you know the success is not for everyone, so in that situation, how a person reacts to all the miscalculations in her life is what this film is about. It was actually a well told story, but the critics did not like it and given some lame excuses. To me it was a decent film, definitely not the worst, so all I'm saying is you should try it if you like music.7/10